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the internet revolution and applying it in more areas. so for example in education the idea that not only are the best lectures online but you can interact with people, talk to other students, that we ought to be able to deliver education that's higher quality but dramatically lower cost. there's a lot of excitement about that. massively online, open course ware, a lot of good pioneers that are learning and making that stuff better and better. the foundation is the biggest funder of that activity because we see so much promise and the increasing price of education just doesn't work. you know, a lot of unemployment is because kids aren't well educated enough. if you're college graduate, you know, unemployment is very low. so we've got to increase access to education but letting the price go up won't allow that. so it's often these applications of the digital technology are where you see the most impact even though it's all built off the fast chips and cheap storage and optic fiber and all the underlying platform. >> microsoft has not had an easy time recently. wow ever return to the ceo of
of work two years, three, even four. they're college-educated professionals in their 40s or 50s, people who thought their company would take them all the way to retirement. vernon? >> i was very angry. i was very bitter. i was fed up with society, the corporate world, the lies, deceit, the greed. >> they don't look it, but they have fallen out of the middle class, turned in cars, gone on food stamps, taken kids out of college, and faced foreclosure. now, they've pinned their last hopes on joe carbone. >> the word "carnage" is a strong word, but i can't think of a better word in this case. and i-- what aggravates me is that there isn't outrage. we ought to be angry. we ought to be giving every moment of our time figuring out how we're gonna restore for them the american dream. >> joe carbone is president of something called the workplace. it's the state unemployment office in southwest connecticut where people get job training and placement help. carbone has a reputation for innovative job programs, but he has never seen so many people out of work so long. >> there is no comparison to be
tries to buy such as college education, health care, many things that are more costly today than they were 30 years ago. it's very, very difficult. you're almost measuring or comparing apples and oranges. >> are you then conceding all the people say wages have been stagnant for 30 or 40 years that that number is wrong. >> no, no, it's not absolutely wrong. i'm saying that there's a big debate over the deflator, what we're using to measure real incomes and inflation adjusted incomes and the debate centers on whether technologies are accurately included in all of that. >> if you have that number wrong, then the argument falls apart. so instead of having flat wages which by the way doesn't take into account the full compensation someone gets such as fringe benefits but focusing on the wages if that part of the argument is wrong then whole thing is wrong. >> wait, wait, wait. wait, wait, wait that's not all wrong. >> if i could finish my point please. the actual number is between 30% and 40% over that period not flat therefore your argument and the argument of the left and center peo
individuals who are educated in our universities receiving masters and ph.d.s to be able to stay here. and that's a good thing. too many research facilities are being set up by microsoft in canada or elsewhere rather than doing it here simply because they can't find workers. >> i call it brainiacs, the resolution, and i think it's very important. let me ask you about this, in terms of the house, and probably in terms of the senate too, what about the security? what kind of border security. we've made a lot of investments, what more will be in this bill? >> well, for the first time you have real triggers here. some people concerned about granting citizenship. and let me tell you, the path to citizenship is a long and arduous one. it's not amnesty. amnesty, i think the best definition is cutting in line people who are able to access a path to citizenship won't be able to cut in line. but another step that will need to be taken, there's going to be a commission in this bill comprised of governors and attorneys general and border state community members who have to sign off the certain bo
more short-term as well as more structural limits long-term like education and research. >> this is the issue that everyone is dealing with around the world. many nations, trying to figure out do you do austerity or do you invest in some of these very important areas such as education and is infrastructure? would you like to see more stimulus coming out of the ecb? >> i let the ecb decide on its monetary policy. i have read carefully the report and christine legarde's statements about the need to continue with accommodative monetary policy. to my mind, it's important that our policy mixes correct overall and it means that we need to continue with smart and prudent fiscal consolidation because it's so high, about 90% in europe. it is also a drag on growth. and at the same time, we have to ensure that the composition of consolidation is growth friendly so that we did not hamper elements like education, innovation and research. it's very important for future, medium and long-term economic growth. >> are there sectors in europe that you think will drive the growth more so th
a little money. my job is not just to entertain, but i'm trying to educate and teach you. so call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. do we need to be worried when we see the market at five-year highs? is that scary? do we have to be concerned when we pick up the front page of the usa today and the headline reads "stocks reach for the records." analysts recent gains are rational exuberance. especially on a day where the averages kind of stalled out. dow edging down 14 points, s&p dipping .18%. thank you apple for actually going up. when we see these articles, how about the articles about our retail investors are back and the bears are in hibernation, like this one. this one about surging stocks in the "wall street journal." when the bears are on their heels. first, let me say, here's the way i play it, we should always be skeptical, we should always be a little worried. that's okay. especially after a move like this. where we go to five-year highs and have the best january in years. we'd be fools not to consider what could go wrong. remember last earnings period? we came into this very week with mostly
gains ahead of higher federal coxs. even so the budget holds items but increased education spenting. >> fiscal discipline is not the enemy of our good intentions but the basis for realizing them. it is cruel to lead people on by expanding good programs only to cut them back when the funding disappears. this is not progress. it is not even fro greprogressi. it is an illusion. boom and bust serves no one. we're not going back there. >> however, the governor hasn't said how he will pay for medicare expansion under obama care. he has proposed pushing that cost on to counties. >> i'm sure that would be unpopular with some counties. but nonetheless. jane, thank you very much. as the market rides,er with are looking inside several sectors, housing stocks in particular. and you will never guess who wants it buy a boeing 787 dreamlineer. it is a pretty common name. we will get it to you when we come back. ♪ [ male announcer ] some day, your life will flash before your eyes. make it worth watching. introducing the 2013 lexus ls. an entirely new pursuit. nasdaq is the lagger, of course becau
, educate and coach, so call me. verizon looks good. no, it's terrible. dupont better than expected, or is it? this week started off with the dow advancing 4.72%. i know companies and i know what to look for. kurt i'm invested in every single dow stock. when the biggest and well-known companies report the process is still mystified. i have to tell you what, this morning verizon reported, company sends a release because it is so important, whether it be the hook ups or the subsidies for smartphones, this quarter is immensely important. i shoot stephanie link an e-mail that says that i think it is all systems go. stephanie comes back instantaneously, she is focused on it too. writing, 7% hit from sandy, big wireless numbers. the stock is down 30 cents. so i renew my efforts. find me something, what is wrong with verizon. i don't see it. find me what is wrong. nothing. just the questions of the margins. it is kind of unknowable. and then i'm over across the street. it was a much worse than expected quarter. >> verizon eps misses, reads the tombstone. so it's natural when the gang at sq
to education to medical services. and, also, it's great fun and entertainmented. you see people very creative and especially young people. i always enjoy reading their comments and things like that. >> that is fantastic. you're a self-made entrepreneur. so impressive. several television shows, a growing media empire, hence the oprah comparison. >> it's a compliment. i have a lot of admiration for her for what she has done to empower women. i have a lot of admiration. >> so tell us about your show in china. who is your audience? >> i have two major shows. "one-on-one" is a more indent interview show with movers and shakers around the world. it's been on air 13 years and i've interviewed more than 600 leaders around the world including many u.s. presidents and secretary of states. another show, "her village" is more like oprah's show plus "the view" because i have two other younger women who are providing different perspectives onto certain issues that women care for. and we have celebrities, as well. as gras routes women telling their stories. >> are there professional opportunities? are they
more on the prison system than on the education system. i find that totally unacceptable. >> that's amazing. >> so i think there's change in the wind. >> george, good to have you on the program. thanks very much. >> my pleasure. >> george soros joining us. bill, back to you. >> let's send it over to bertha coombs. >> to the mattresses. 9 1/2 position on this stock. tempur-pedic stopped expectations after a 9% move higher. they are the up another 18% here after hours. a multi-year high. back to you. >> wow, 17% bounce is good. >> will the s&p kick off the final day of the week above 1500? >> market pros will weigh in on friday morning's action next. >>> all right. with 30 seconds on the clock all next guests will tell us how to be prepared tomorrow. >> noah hammond, brian evans. you're both on the clock. noah, 30 seconds. what are you watching? >> tomorrow we're looking at the housing start numbers. last month they were up 4.4% to 377,000 new home purchases. the prior months, october was revised down by 7,000 home starts. and so as we look at the consensus estimates for december's
. >> you're self-educated, self-taught? >> mm-hmm. >> have you published any research? >> no. >> frankly, dr. ecklund, you have nothing to base your results on. there's no clinical trial, there's no-- there's no blind study. there are no medical papers published. >> that doesn't make any difference. >> ecklund told us breakthroughs with stem cells aren't published in scientific journals because of a conspiracy of drug companies and governments that he had trouble defining. that's when we told him we bought cells from his lab. when your cells are delivered, they're functioning, living stem cells? >> yes. >> we purchased some stem cells from stem tech labs six months or so ago and had them delivered to duke university, which did tests on the stem cells. and they determined that the stem cells were dead. >> well, they must not have handled them appropriately, then. >> you're thinking that you handled them appropriately, but the stem cell laboratories at duke university did not? >> that would be my assumption, yeah. >> i don't think that there's any chance they were damaged in shipment. >> w
community and for everything that they do, and we have created a foundation, and we focus on education. we focus on helping eliminate poverty in america, and we have very structured programs where we match employee gifts, and we're proud to save. >> you don't think the shareholders were angry about that or upset with that, or your first duty isn't to the shareholder? >> the shareholders would not have received -- would have received this and would have gone into our cash flow and more generally we have very substantial cash flow. we have no doubt. we're able to invest at the levels we want. >> okay. >> we're in a situation where we are able to return to our communities across america. >> i should have probably asked this first, but i'm going ask you as you let it go here. you're down 15 plus%. what do you make of that and say to the share holders who have been fleeing today? >> would i say it's a moment in time and stay tuned. >> who is morphicle, a shareholder or a shop cher. >> i would say shareholders are morphicle than shoppers. >> all right. good to see you. head together close, about
friends, trying to save you a little money. my job is not just to entertain but to educate and put things in perspective. call me at 1-800-743-cnbc. not everything in the market can be explained by cold hard facts. not everything is rational or even cut and dried or it can even be ascertained with close scrutiny. including today where the dow vaulted 67 points s&p advanced, nasdaq climbed .33%. the stocks of companies that basically have nothing good to say go up anyway. truly miserable quarter on friday. they rallied baa because there's a consensus with bankers keeping rates lower or taking them lower, the second half of 2013 will be better than the second half of 2012. and that will eventually propel stocks higher. so it's best to get in on the ground floor than wait. we see it in johnson & johnson, which not only cut guidance yesterday, barely got dinged despite the cut, but was featured on the front page of the "new york times" today in an article entitled "maker aware of 408% failure in hip implant." this stock rallied 10 cents on the news. come on! ♪ hallelujah >> how is that for
to entertain you but to teach and educate. call me. 1-800-743-cnbc. if things are actually better than we thought. that realization makes someone pay more for companies. and it makes us willing to do stuff. hence this market's amazing powers of levitation. however, we're still also in the middle of earnings season. only 30% of a lot of the earnings i follow are done and that means it's dangerous times. a time when it's going to be so dangerous to shoot first and ask questions later that we've got to go over a game plan that i think will allow you to navigate things. it's a game plan for next week and i'll remind you again that before i pull the trigger on a stock you still have to do the homework and that includes listening to or reading the transcript of the conference call. last night i was drinking the monster drink and having a yuban and the keurig thing because i had to read the microsoft call, the starbucks call and i also had to get through the 3m call and it was mind-boggling. it is for you too. but that in mind you've got to do it. here's the game plan. first up, we hear from cat
. >> well, money can make good bed mates on enemies. scott, you have done a lot of good educating about the wisdom of individuals following the so-called smart money. and here are two individuals who you would certainly describe or many would describe as smart money. ackman and eye khan. they come to a collision here most recently over apparently herbalife. is herbalife a stalk that any individual investors, given the nature of the clay in it right few, ought to be looking at, at all? >> no. absolutely a great point, tyler. you've got to stay away from this thing. i would no more wander into the herbalife field as i would wander between the germans and the french and british in world war i. the first day of the sun, you are on the first day of the sun. fire going on from every direction. please, individuals, stay away from this one. this is about ego. >> also, jim, and you know, inity wholeness i guess is an attack on the modern day short sellers mo. these iconic hedge fund guy webs whether ackman or icahn or loel or chenos for that matter, it is quite common place for them to go in a p
is not a panacea. we have to place a lot more emphasis on human capital, particularly educating younger kids, not just college-educated kids but kids who get good vocational training for the kind of jobs that we're going to need. we're going to need to not just rely on energy but a whole lot of other things to make us competitive, including infrastructure. >> okay. we're going leave it -- actually, one final question. hillary clinton, how's she feeling? >> hillary clinton is feeling great. we just had a ceremony where we gave her a football helmet for her to wear around the house. but she has done a fabulous job. she'll probably be leaving soon. we'll all miss her. but i think one of the things that she's done and i want to emphasize this, the state department now is playing an active role in supporting american companies around the world. and i think that is one of the very important legacies. other governments are supporting their companies, the state department and other -- >> are you going to stick around? >> i hope to stay around for a while longer. >> i imagine we may see you on the "s
collecting and education part of the same thing. everyone who pis art started off learning about it because they were lucky enough to go to school within our history program or had parents and friends interested in art. we see education as a good thing in itself but creating a new generation of collectors in the future. >> there's an interesting thing in t"the times" about valuation and where they're going and based on. we keep seeing numbers more and more crazy. the art world fools like the ate equity fund of the '80s and hedge fund of the '90s. do you trust these as they come out? >> i'm really not an expert on valuation of art, it's a product of the market. i will say as a result of more information freely accessible online, these markets get more efficient. interesting they brought up back in the '80s you want to buy or sell a certain financial security, you have be on the phone with someone and they have to be on the phone to make a sale. now that the exchanges aggregated the data you can buy it a lot more efficiently. we're essentially buying a database where all the art in the world
, but not over the long-term. quicker our education system around the world, to provide a better balance between -- to address the gap of capability in the world. wa business needs today versus what the universities are providing. so it's a complicated matter, but we need to become more action orientateed. >> how big a skills gap? we just had john chambers on. we talked about however the world changes on that event. how do we know what teaches people to stay for the jobs of tomorrow? >> well, the jobs of tomorrow, we might not know what they are. >> listening to the youth better in terms of what their expectations are. and i think part of -- part of the reason why today there has been such a big loss of trust by youth are because of these numbers coming out where you have such a large group of people that are unhappy because they down have any way to work and they don't have a job. we just can't have a world with two compartments, the haves and the have-nots. >> you make a fan tastic point. it is critical. you recently launched a new advertising campaign talking about healthy diets, healthy livi
now for almost a decade, but the first two years we were out there it required a lot of education with wall street to truly understand the business models, that, for example, current sales and marketing costs are not linked to current revenues. this period's revenues came from sales and marketing investments from previous periods. and the sales and marketing costs that you invest this period will translate into future revenues. so sales and marketing as an example acts more like a capex than an opex. and traditional systems don't really bring that out. >> you say that as an investor, if you were looking at a subscription business, you would give them a ding if they brought operating profit to the bottom line because cutting sales and marketing is a sign that they can't effectively go out and acquire new business? >> it is probably a saturated market and growth will slow. if growth is going to slow, the going to be worth much less. >> your piece from all things d is an important read. thanks for your time. >> absolutely. thank you very much. >> time for squawk on the tweet. netflix
education about currencies, check out currency in class at cnbc.com. >>> slow and steady may be true for wall street, as dividend stocks topped into the top performers in 2012. >>> one hour into trading this morning. ibm is by far the biggest gainer on the dow, up 6% on quarterly earnings. that beat the street above consensus. shares of csx up 3% on the railroad operators, better than expected quarterly results. >>> the tech earnings parade marches on as we gear up for apple's numbers after the bell. apple has been sliding over the last three months. although, research in motion is on the rebound. how do you play these two names. eric jackson is an apple and r.i.m. holder. he's also a forbes columnist, jones us on the newsline. welcome back. >> hey, carl. >> a lot of discussion about people being afraid to step into apple before the numbers. worries about the first decline year over year and income at about ten years. is that going to happen? >> it might. i think the headline will be that they meet consensus, which is $55 billion in revenues. and 1350 in eps. i think that will initia
this so we're happy to have the education. one of the questions that came up in my mind while you were speaking in the last segment was politics. and a lot of the conversation we have here at the world economic forum is about politics. how is an investor do you put that in to your economic machine, if you will, you know, when it comes to this debt ceiling issue, or it comes to who's going to be elected, or health care issues or what have you. how is that -- how do you put that in to your investing hat? >> well, everything is a transaction, and it won't have an effect on prices, in any event, unless it has an effect on a transaction. so what i do is i know who the buyers and the sellers are. and then by thinking that through, i think how will it have an effect on transactions. far more important than, over the long term, the leader of a country will have some effect on the whole overall health of the economy. but even -- they can't even res. they're, you know, it's a very difficult challenge. the whole political system. you could be president of the united states and it doesn't mean you
Search Results 0 to 24 of about 25 (some duplicates have been removed)